Re: Durability of some recent classics?

Greetings Dave,

Facing East is not only useful for its content, but also for its methodology. I tended to use Calloway's Amercian Revolution in Indian Country because each chapter can stand on its own as an individual essay/article, you don't necessarily have to assign the entire text.

All the best,

Paul

Paul Sivitz, PhD
Adjunct Instructor
Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts

History 169: Men, Women and Travel: A History of World Tourism

This is the most recent iteration of my course "Men, Women and Travel: A History of World Tourism." It focuses on gender and tourism, as reflected in the readings and takes a world perspective, focusing on travel and travel accounts from the earliest through the Grand Tour of the early modern period, and the growth of the tourism industry in the last century. Comments are always welcome. 

Durability of some recent classics?

Dear Colleagues--I'm getting ready to teach an undergraduate course next year about Native Americans and early American history to about 1800 and was wondering if some recent classics have held up.  Would you share your thoughts about Dan Richter's Facing East from Indian Country (Harvard, 2001) and Colin Calloway's One Vast Winter Count (Nebraska, 2003)?  Do they still hold their own?  What other surveys or overviews do you suggest I look at?  Thanks for considering these questions.  Stay safe, everyone.

Dave Hsiung, Juniata College

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